About your Search

20130801
20130831
SHOW
Cavuto 14
News 6
( more )
STATION
CNBC 56
FBC 45
SFGTV2 33
CNNW 26
CSPAN2 23
ALJAZAM 22
SFGTV 19
KPIX (CBS) 17
CNN 16
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 16
KGO (ABC) 13
CSPAN 12
KQED (PBS) 12
KTVU (FOX) 12
KNTV (NBC) 10
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 393
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 393 (some duplicates have been removed)
divided voices weigh in on the best way to handle allegations of chemical weapons use in syria. >> waiting for the green light from the white house, the u.s. military says it is ready to launch a strike to weeken assad's regime. >> more than 60 square miles have been charred inside yosemite national park. >> free at last, free at last, thank god almighty, we are free at last. >> that famous speech delivered by the reverend dr. martin luther king, jr. ♪ theme >> the u.n. special enjoy to syria wants to see the evidence the u.s. and its allies say they have concerning a chemical weapons attack in that nation. he spoke only one hour ago as the world awaits action on president bashar assad's regime. we've seen the images of the children and family suffering from symptoms similar to those caused by chemical weapons. the enjoy said the evidence does suggest some sort of chemical weapon was used, killing hundreds. >> i know that the americans and the british and others say that they know that chemical weapons have been used. what we have been told is that this evidence that the americans, the b
that syria used chemical weapons against its people. a nearly two-week-old wildfire burning in parts of california's yosemite national park has exhausted fire crews, resorting to using drones to try to detect new flames. >>> the stance is death for the fort hood soldiers who gunned down 14 of his colleagues four years ago. >>> getting your fast food fix may take time, workers wage against their employers. >> president obama speaks out on syria. the president said there needs to be international consequences for the alleged use of chemical weapons it in an attack that killed hundreds of people. he dismissed a syrian request to extend chemical weapons exception as a delaying tactic. he has prepared to attack with u.s. warships in position. now the world waits for more from the u.n. >> reporter: on thursday the obama administration is expected to give a classified briefing to members of congress detailing what they call evidence and proof that the assad regime used chemical weapons on their own people. now a declassified version is expected to be released soon after. the administration
people who have used these banned weapons, or will it be in support of a broader political process? i think it will be the former for some of the reasons that you have outlined. i am not sure the american people are looking for a long-standing conflict but i think many would support a pun i have been action. >> let's talk more about the people because it seems like these gut-wrenchingpects didn't have an impact on them being against military engagements. there was an abc poll that less than three thought the afghan had been worth despite osama bin lauden. where do we draw the line? >> i think not just the ambiguous outcomes in the wars in afghanistan but also the libyan situation in which they thought we were doing good in the world, and we helped overthrow gaddafi, and then we had ambassador chris stevens, who was really a hero in the benghazi area killed in that very city when he was ambassador and then they have seen egypt and yemen erupt and i think they writely believed that america's apparent america'sability to flinfluencee evenltsdz would be limited and it's costly to try. >>
's foreign minister as the assad regime stairs down the possibility of action from a u.s. led coalition. >> this international form cannot be violated without consequences. >> america's toughening position as secretary of state john kerry says the u.s. is now all but certain syria has resorted to using chemical weapons. >> new dangers as the nation's biggest forest fire now threatens thousands of buildings, water and energy sources and america's cherished trees. >> a senior muslim brotherhood leader accusing the military run government there are terrorism. >> the secret service agent grabbed her hand and the gun. >> this chilling flashback as former president gerald ford recounts an assassination attempt on his life 30 years ago. ♪ theme >> syria's foreign minister says a potential u.s. strike on syria would serve the interest of groups there in response to a chemical weapons attack that killed 355 people last week in damascus. in a speech moments ago, assad's second in command telling secretary of state john kerr we his regime has not gone against the u.n. investigation. >> it has sa
hypocritically going to church every sunday, coming home to torture us? >> why the state department is shutting down dozens of american embassies. >>> plus, russia takes edward snowden out of limbo. >>> what anthony weiner has to say about his sexting alias. >>> and robin thicke stars on late night. >>> good morning, i'm betty ngyuen. >>> dramatic moments in an ohio courtroom when a home held against her will for a decade comes face-to-face with her kidnapper. nbc's jay gray was there. >> reporter: wiping away tears, michelle knight for the first time since her escape shared the same room for the man that held her captive and terrorized her for more than a decade. >> i wasn't armed. you will die a little every day and you think about the 11 years and atrocities you inflicted on us. >> daily physical, mental and emotional abuse, outlined for the first time today by prosecutors who showed the inside of what they call ariel castro's house of horrors, where knight, amanda berry and gina dejesus were violently assaulted starved and chained so they couldn't leave. now it's castro who is shackled so h
@captioncolorado.com in the west. it's tuesday august 27th 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." it now seems not if but when the u.s. will strike syria. the latest from the white house and syrian border. firefighters make progress near yosemite but flames still threaten the water supply for millions. >> seth doane takes us inside a radioactive ghost town years after the tsunami. only on "cbs this morning," consumer reports reveal how store brands stack up to name brands. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> there must be accountability for those who would use the world's most heinous weapons against the world's most vulnerable people. >> the u.s. urges closer to striking syria. >> four u.s. navy destroyers are close enough to launch a missile strike. >> what secretary kerry described as undeniable use of chemical weapons. >> how close is the u.s. right now to using military action. >> we're getting closer every moment. >> the president should not have set a red line unless he knows what he's going to do. >> firefighters making progres
reason. >> translator: we are all hearing the drums of war around us. if they launch a war in syria, i think the pretext of chemical weapons is frail and fragile. i totally deny that we used chemical weapons. i challenge those to lay out before the eyes of the public opinion. >> reporter: he says intervention would only benefit al qaeda and israel. >> translator: if a military strike were launched it would only serve iran's business. >> reporter: the alleged chemical attack last year has shocked the world. western leaders have accused the syrian government of using chemical weapons. now the uk, the us, france and other countries are talking about military action away from the un security council, but russia has warned against any military intervening in syria. saying such steps could have catastrophic consequences. but now western countries are closer than ever in getting involved militarily in syria's two and a half year long war. the syrian government says it has two options either to surrender or fight to the end. >>> zana is joining us from beirut. following the attack on the un co
. >>> and just in this hour, we are getting new details about the athlete. barbara starr is live for us in washington with that new information. barbara, what do you have? >> well, fredricka, u.s. intelligence had been watching yemen for weeks, if not months, watching a growing series of threa threats, potential threats in yemen. that's not surprising. that's always been a tough neighborho neighborhood. but it was within the last two weeks that the u.s. intelligence community began to understand, come into possession if you will of an intercepted message among senior al qaeda operatives that indicated planning was under way, possibly the final stages of planning, we're told, for an attack either in yemen, middle east, or north africa. we've actually been asked by an obama administration official not to go into a lot of detail about all of this because it is so sensitive, so serious, it could put things at risk. intercepts are some of the most critical that the u.s. intelligence gathers. what are intercepts? it could be a cell phone conversation, website posting, chat room, a courier mes
center where she lives, she said the most commonly used assisted technology is a two-inch-long piece of black ls will take, used to cover the flashing light on the vcr and the dvd player -- black electrical tape. she says it is easier the learning to program the clock. for the most part, a lot of seniors to not trust technology. people have gotten the word that there are risks to using technology, and a lot of seniors want to stay away from it. as much as i want to get my mother to do online banking and paying her bills, never going to happen. she is never going to do that. at the center for accessible technology, we work to understand the mindset of our clients, and as a result, we have systems in place of how we work with them. one of the things we do is we asked people -- what do you want to use a computer for? i cannot tell you how many people tell us they have never been asked that. they have been told they need to use a computer, but no one has told the what they need it for. sometimes we hear that people do not have anything they want to use it for, but a lot of times, they ha
are partners to help us figure out how to maintain all the infrastructure that we want to put in when we know that the goal is improve services for the residents. so, i suggest that it isn't necessarily going to be reflected in increase to the general fund. it could be healthy relationship with business community to help us maintain that. yes. >> [speaker not understood]. >> well, i think google is happy to do this for the reasons already touted. they agree with us that wi-fi in our parks is a very important, very notable, very honorable goal to accomplish. they stepped up as a member of sf city. part of a whole group of technology partners that want to help our city improve our services. and i think that when companies step that up, just like other companies have done where they lend their employees to sweep our streets, to pick up trash, to help with the arts community improve along mid-market, they're all saying they want to be great partners in the city that accompanies, as companies that employ our residents, they just want to be great partners. and i think that that's a worthy, worthy s
mason university in virginia. you can reach him on twitter. thanks for being with us this morning and talking about eminent domain. that will do it for this "orning's washington journal next, we will take you live to the national press club where they will be recognizing out going homeland security secretary jenna not a ton of who is stepping down from her position, taking the chair as president of the university of california. live coverage is next on c-span. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] the shift to [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] >> we are live at the national press club in washington, dc awaiting remarks from out going homeland security department secretary janet napolitano. earlier this summer, she announced she would be stepping down from her cap in a position to become president of the university of california system which includes ucla and the university of california berkeley among other campuses this is. we are expecting her in a moment. >> ladies and gentlemen, we will start into moments of silence all cell phones
this with microsoft. dennis: one last note, paul and i used to do 30th birthday parties together and we both worked at "the wall street journal." just a few years ago. thank you for being with us tonight. dennis: coming up next on the cbs were with time warner cable. we will hear from a guy who just quit as a commissioner at the fcc. this man is about to be the millionth customer. would you mind if i go ahead of you? instead we had someone go ahead of him and win fiy thousand dollars. congratulations you are our one millionth customer. nobody likes to miss out. that's why ally treats all their customers the same. whether you're the first or the millionth. if your bank doesn't think you're special anymore, you need an ally. ally bank. your money needs an ally. like carpools... polly wants to know if we can pick h up. yeah, we can make room. yeah. [ male announcer ] ...office space. yes, we're loving this communal seati. it's great. [ male announcer ] the best thing to share? a data plan. at&t mobile share for business. one bucket of data for everyone on the plan, unlimited taland text on smart phone
syria over claims it used chemical weapons. >>> in the u.k. opposition is growing. plans to hold quick votes authorizing military action are reigned in. >>> also ahead, going hungry in yemen. why more than half of children under five don't have enough food. we have a special report. >>> plus, after fukashima japan weighs up reopening its nuclear power plants. ♪ ♪ >> hello. barack obama says the u.s. military has presented him with options for strikes against syria, but he has not yet made a decision. the british government meanwhile changed its plans for a quick vote in parliament. we'll have more on that in a moment. let's start inside syria. a u.n. expert, they're in the suburbs of damascus for a third day and they're gathering evidence that could establish the use of chemical weapons. violence meanwhile continues in many other parts of the country. caroline malone has the latest. >> shock and panic moments after an explosion in the city. the result, death and destruction and all too familiar sights for some people in parts of syria. no less horrific for those effected this time
in verizon wireless. reports say the u.s. group is looking for more than, i'll repeat this number, two times, $100 billion for the stake. when you talk about big m&a deals, this would be the return if it happens. also, it is a official this morning, bill ackman through with the jcpenney stake. he has sold that entire 18% stake for the retailer. the price tag, only $12.60 a share for it. he had paid almost double. and that's nearly half the average 25 shares he paid when he first invested and that investment was originally made in 2010. >>> u.s. government and swiss banks near tax probe deal. the goj expects to announce a new program within days. the program would allow some swiss banks to avoid or at least defer prosecution under a probe of offshore tax dodging by americans, but it will exclude 14 swiss banks that are already under investigation. joe, i don't know where that leaves you with your account. >> i have a bank that is, like, owned by a swiss bank, but it makes me feel like i have a swiss bank account. but all the way back to ge's purchase of remember long ago, we can trace it all
president a thug and, and the world had a moral obligation to punish syria for using chemical weapons. there are more disturbing weapons coming out of syria. there was an attack in northwest syria. the bomb may have contained napon or similar substance that sticks to skin and causes severe burns. consider this is next. >> the action or inaction in syria. the death toll for the recent gas attack has risen, giving more fuel to those who want to attack the country. but who will get help and who will get hurt if america intervenes? and more than a million syrian children most under 11 are now refugees. the major humanitarian crisis, and what's next. >>> plus california losing money from the movie industry. and google and the world brain. the internet giant plants to put every book in the world online. >>> hello, in consider this, there are grave concerns. a threat to national security and a challenge to the world. >> it increases the risk of chemical weapons, and what we use of the future and it falls in the hands of terrorist who is might use them against us. >> reporter: and as secretar
experience, that is great. but our industry changes so quickly that almost none of us have done anything like this before. so it's all new. so i ask people how they would handle specific situations and we are looking for flexibility. and we are looking for the skills of a can adapt. one of the things we are looking for is at a meeting that we, a lot of them were mbas and than they had been asking about their career path and that was a very good set of advice. because they were saying that we won't see fleshless. >> people would call me up and say i am a vp now and i need to be a senior vice president for chief operating officer or whatever your company. and i would say so all the people actually showed up and said, how could i help. >> there were a lot of people that turned us down in our early days. >> they still remember. i was offered jobs with more senior titles. but the google job was way better job. even when i went to facebook. it would've been ceo of the things that i did. i came into work with mark. titles don't always matter as much. you to focus on that. >> he shifted to new compan
of our elected officials we've made some incredible improvements here in the last few years. behind us, our new playground thanks to the support of the trust for public land. behind all of you is an incredible new skateboard park which is both a public -- another public-private partnership partially funded with bond funds. behind us even further is balboa pool which thanks to the 2012 parks bond will be renovated with a state-of-the-art swimming pool in a few years. the theme here is meeting evolving community needs. skateboarding has become more popular. the needs of our aquatics programs is changing. the needs of our playground is evolving and so, too, is technology. technology has a very important place in park and park systems and we're absolutely thrilled to welcome the park scape community. parks are democratic. parks create opportunity and accessibility for everyone. and to have wi-fi in parks and to have the technological investment that will allow neighbors to come and do things that they wouldn't otherwise be able to do here, to learn, to read, to listen to music, we've taken
and, john, thank you for hosting us here. supervisor avalos has been an incredible advocate for our neighborhood parks and one of the things great about this gift, this is not just going to parks frequented by tourists or destination parks. this is a benefit that is going into our neighborhoods. so, we're really thrilled. the last folks i want to thank are my own staff, katy, [speaker not understood]. these are projects that actually take work and we're -- i'm very proud and appreciative of my own staff's help in delivering this. so, a great day for parks. and i now get to introduce one more very important partner, mark tuitu who is head of the department of technology has brought an infusion of energy into the notion of innovation and partnership. so, mark, come on up. (applause) >> good morning. it's very exciting to be part of the reigniting of our sf connectivity effort. when i took the job three months ago, mayor lee challenged me to simplify, accelerate, and bring the private sector experience to, you know, bettering the architecture, infrastructure of the city. and, yes, mayo
on the smartphone for a minute, giving it more capabilities and more intelligence in a way that is easier to use. picking a smartphone that is aware to some extent, not in a human sense, but aware of its surroundings, aware of what is going on. today, for instance, motorola which is now owned by google is announcing a new smartphone that it says can automatically adjust senses that when it it is in a moving car, when it senses that it is in your pants pocket. it will shut down the screen and other functions to save battery turned it senses it is screen down on a table or in your pocket. you can pull it out of your pocket and adjust by twisting your wrist it will immediately turn the camera on even before you have unlocked the phone or press any button of any kind or an icon, done any swipe on the screen or anything. of those are examples something that i think can get much bigger, which is phones, tablets, wearable devices, using accelerometers, gyroscopes, and new kinds of sensors that maybe can detect body heat or body function to do different things. we have a lot of stuff going on in technol
for military action. we'll have more from john harwood in just a few minutes. >>> here in the u.s., dozens of wildfires burning this morning across the west. one of the most severe is raging out of control in the mountains of northern california. the latest reports say the giant wildfire has charred 15,000 acres within yosemite national park. a live report from scott cohn who is on the ground there in the next hour. joe. >>> let's check on the markets this morning around the world. talk about the u.s. first. kind of a healing week last week after a couple of rough ones. but not a lot of great action today. if you are hoping for a rebound in the averages, down about 18 points or so. as far as energy prices, we'll take a look at the oil boards right now. we've got not a whole lot happening. 106 or so. the dollar's been quiet recently as the euro's been around 1.33. there's the ten-year at 2.82. a lot of people going to watch obviously what happens there. a lot of the equity action on what happens. 2.82. we can take that a little bit more than when we were thinking about it. been there. kind
'll make the connections from the news to your money real. >>> one of the biggest issues facing the u.s. on syria is what to do about the united nations and the already frosty relationship with russia. the russian foreign minister has shot back at the u.s. and its allies for threatening its ally. >> translator: washington, london, and paris, official stated that they have irrefutable proof that it was the syrian's government fault, but they can't prove it yet. >> he said that the intimidation campaign has already begun like the events in iraq ten years ago, and in libya more recently began the same way. we're back now and joined by richard minster. i want to start with you. you have been saying for a while we have to get russia and iran out of syria for anything to work. but syria is really their only ally, how do we get rid of them. >> is there are more than 60,000 russian soldiers on the ground in various capacities advising the assad regime. this is russia's last significant arab ally. and there's no way they would give up that key toehold. and it's the reason why the gulf arabs and
in such a way and the u.s. government is getting into this as well. servitude is the notion of loss of choice. upstart we like to think you have more choices, you can do what you want as opposed to feeling what you have to do because you have a lot of student debt. >> dave, first of all, leaving google to do a startup. >> not a lot of people have said that to me, by the way. >> i have a question, who is the ideal candidate for something like this and is there an ideal candidate. >> capital on future potential has broad-based potential. people early in their career who tend to want to do something entrepreneurial, but they have a big burden, student debt or credit card debt, they have freedom to take a chance, pursue something they are excited about. instead of taking that boring corporate job they really don't want. that's the prototypical upstart. >> sounds like an idea that makes perfect sense for bay area and people involved in tech but does this apply to all people in other parts of the country or another company not tech. >> it's not silicon solution at all, stanford or cal, mit, cam bri
even us is even the less than 1% of the population has access to the internet everyone had heard of it. they understood the unit as a set of values, as a concept as an id even before they experienced it as a user or a tool. the understanding was not based on a chinese interpretation but it was not based on autocrats version. they understood in terms of its western value of the free flow of information and civil liberties. what that means to us is your 57% of the world's population living under some kind of an autocracy. what happens when they try to create an autocratic internet? that doesn't correspond with her democratic understanding of what it should be. what does that look like? we don't know the entity that yet. >> to finish on myanmar, burma, this would be a wonderful experiment for all of us to watch. 18 months ago, the generals either for self interested reasons are good public policy reasons, they allowed on cenci to become the future leader of the country, i'm sure she will. they have now taken a lot of press -- press restrictions on. the underlying hidden tensions in the so
to catastrophe. our franchise owners tell us how to overcome one of the biggest threats to your success. >>> plus bill gates throws down the gauntlet on google. he crashes their ambitious charity project as a waste of money and resources. is he right? two top experts are here. they will square off. >>> "who made money today." they have been buriedy the competition and regulation this is year but they're smiling brightly right now. keep watching to find out who it is. even whether they say it's not, it is always about money. adam: good to be with you, our top story this eveng. president obama holding first solo news conference in several months t ended about an hour ago. he is about to head away on vacation but he barely addressed the struggli state of the u.s. economy maybe that's why a fox poll shows 71% of voters say the president is not offering anything new. joining us now to discuss this, foer republican senator scott brown and former democratic congressn dennis kucinich. both are fox news contributors. i want to welcome you to the program. join in with one thing the president d say in regar
to with stand any future crises. citing tests that were used to determine a bank's health. liz: jpmorgan's stock taking a hit on new concerns about scrutiny from regulators. they could face 6.8 billion in legal losses above existing reserves. charlie gasparino is reporting they're creating a moat. ashley: is that right? billionaire carl icahn increased his stake in energy producer, chesapeake energy. he owns just shy of 10% of the stock according to regulatory filing. liz: the firm upgrading the stock to overweight saying that the retailer should see growth in the mid-teens in the future. ashley: investors keeping close eye on egypt as the violence showing no signs of ending. government killing 25 -- killing of defend five egyptian police officers near the border with sinai near israel. liz: order for 60 new fighter jets. who is ordering? south korea. sources say the u.s. aerospace giant undercut rivals in the bidding war. "after the bell" starts right now. ashley: let's get right to today's action. jason pried from -- pride from glenmede sees the market grinding higher and he has three ways to
he go from a westernized eye doctor to becoming the president of syria using chemical weapons to massacre his own people. i appreciate you both being here. you interbothed bashar and his father -- >> yes, i did. >> what is your impression of this man? >> i interviewed him very early in his term as president. and he was an unknown. whereas his father had been really ruthless, but he was tough, ruthless, clever, and the son was an unknown quantity. >> despite his western leanings because he had been in london for so long -- >> yes, and i think there were some hopes that syria could be broken off from iran at that point, strategically. >> and ed this is not a guy who resembled your saddam hussein and gadhafis. how he has turned out to be very similar to those guys. >> he inherited a legacy from his father, and that background was always there, and he was surrounded by his father's strong men. he was torn between two worlds, one with the british wife, him being english speaking, enthralled by the internet and wanting to connect syria to the rest of the world, and then he had his f
to pay. absolutely. [ticking] >> billions of dollars is coming from this office to help bail out the u.s. economy. why is it so unique? because it is in beijing, headquarters of the china investment corporation. how much do you have to invest? >> we have $200 billion. >> $200 billion? >> $200 billion. >> this is the fund's president, gao xiqing. he has poured billions into investment houses on wall street, causing some concern here in the u.s. >> "we think, based on your historical behavior, china, that you're gonna do mischief in our economy." [ticking] >> hey, how you doing? >> oh, i'm doing well. how are you doing, sir? >> how you doing, scott? >> good to see you. >> is davos the most important meeting on earth? >> well, the top of the alps is a long way to come for the rich and powerful, but you'll run into billionaire george soros; eric schmidt, the guy who runs google; nobel prize winners; captains of industry; kings; and even a queen. >> lot of the work is done just sitting in the cafeteria in the congress hall and just seeing people pass by and discussing things. >> the queen han
delve into the scientific literature and what history has to teach us? what would be the equivalent of some kind of massive destruction caused by the force that we don't understand? and i came upon the idea of mass extinction which are indeed the worst kind of disaster that could ever happen to the planet. and the more i research them, the more i read scientific papers and talk to scientists on a realized that actually one of the characteristics of the mass extinction is that there are survivors. and that is when i began to change haloid understood what this book was going to be about. so let me start by telling you a little bit about the destruction a mass extinction is actually a scientific term of art, which refers to any event where more than 75% of all species on the planet by out, and usually these take about a million years. and so when you look at them they are taking place in geological times. they are not a quick thing that we can see in a human lifetime. and one of the things that links pretty much all of the mass extinctions -- and there have been five of them so far in
&p is down 2%. show us the interest-rate sensitive group for the month. the s&p down 2%. 8% decline in reits, 5.5% in utilities, 4% in telecom. that's where the damage is. when is somebody going to say bonds are starting to look attractive? here's the lqd. it's down 10% in the last month. this is the biggest corporate bond etf out there. today, the yield is 4% on this. 4%. now, i'm sure there's corporate bonds individually yielding 5% with durations not too far out there. it's starting to look attractive. that's at least my opinion. i'm waiting for somebody else to start saying that. i think bonds are poised to do well after the september 17th fed meeting. a lot of people seem to feel that way. if bonds are being sold, here's a question people are asking, if bonds are being sold and stocks are being sold in the united states, where's the money going? a lot of people have been putting money into europe in the last couple of months, but look, europe is starting to look topee. it topped out in the middle of last week. the big question here is, where is the excess money going to be going, and a
. the reason the strength in the euro has been attributed to worries about the u.s. economy. please, that's just the press being too negative again. it's europe's strength. not u.s. weakness that's driving the currency. the turn in europe is happening so swiftly that u.s. companies just reported beginning to see the strength, only in the mid part of the quarter. that's right, they saw the strength only in mid quarter taking companies so by surprise, they're mostly in disbelief. mostly the gigantic auto companies like ford and gm. they didn't anticipate this turn around. the tech supermarket with business in europe will tell us the same thing when we speak to them later in the show. how much do i believe in this european turn? there are still plenty of skeptics out there, i like that, i am not one of them. my charitable trusts have been buying outsized position in vgk. trust has also bought a ton of ebay, which is the u.s. company this quarter that complained the loudest about european weakness. don't forget the europe's use for google and apple. i am a big believer that this is an importa
, the choice you need to make now if you want to take part in the future. >> if you could choose not to give us this information but if you give it to us we can do a better job of making better services for you. >> not everyone who is watching you in the digital age has your best interests at heart. how can you protect yourself. christine romans has answers. "your money" starts right now. >>> big brother is watching you, and so are chinese hackers, identity thieves and tech hackers. technology is moving forward but security is sometimes left behind. in the rush to create gadgets, manufacturers are leaving security holes hackers can use to attack you and your families. then there are the companies you trust your data to. you don't pay for facebook or g mail but those companies are sailing something, selling you. they scan your profile for ads and the more they know about you the more they pay. consumer groups were outraged after google filed a legal motion this summer and in it they referenced a 1979 supreme court ruling that said a person has no legitimate expectation of privacy in information
>>> that's it for us. "early start" begins now. have a great day. >>> we have breaking news overnight. claims of a chemical weapons attack. the opposition in syria reporting hundreds are killed. the government denying the allegations. we are live with more. >>> school shootig scare. new information about the man police say stormed into a georgia elementary school and opened fire. >>> and those wildfires are torching the west. communities evacuated as firefighters continue to battle the blaze. it's been five days. >> good morning, welcome to "early start." i'm christine romans in for john berman. >> nice to you have. i'm zoraida sambolin. it's 5:00 a.m. in the east. >>> up first, we're learning more about the suspected gunman. 20-year-old michael brandon hill is in custody this morning. witnesses say the shooter told them he wasn't afraid to die. remarkably no one was injured in the shooting but as cnn's david mattingly telling us hundreds of students had the scare of their lives. >> reporter: hundreds of kids ages 4 to 10, running for safety as gunfire erupts inside the scho
on things or things that we felt were of value to us that we wanted kids and others to be able to have a free access to without, you know, the -- maybe the dressing up sometimes that we see happening in the marketing world. those will be ongoing discussions that we have and these are discussions that we always have with our business partners, is how could we do it this way so that we provide, you know, the right message that we all wanted to send. to me, it is all about messaging. and i know businesses need help from government as well. i've been in those discussions where a lot of them said, hey, you're taxing us to death. we did a big payroll tax revision as a result of that. there is just simply -- i think a relationship where there's no quid pro quo, we do it for good policy reasons that we articulate and are clear about. and that's the way we should be running government. that's also the way we should have that clean relationship with businesses. >> mayor, [speaker not understood]. >> yeah, i mean that's why we hired mark tuitu for [speaker not understood]. my competitive spirit w
stories. the obama administration says it is certain chemical weapons were used in syria, and blames the syrian government for the attack. the white house has promised an intelligence report on the attack this week. the syrian government has denied the accusations. >> translator: we are all hearing the drums of war being beaten around us. if these countries are willing to launch an aggression or military act against syria, i believe the pretext of chemical weapons is also, basically and groundless, and i challenge, i dare them to produce any single piece of evidence. >>> inspectors from the united nations are still in syria looking for evidence of chemical weapons. >>> one of the largest wildfires in california history moved deeper into the yosemite national park. >>> the city of detroit getting a makeover. the state plans to demolish nearly 4,000 abandoned homes to remove urban blight. >>> and health officials in texas working to contain a measles outbreak linked to a so-called mega church. i'm john siegenthaler. mer "america tonight" is next. >>> what happens when social media unco
. like i said, since we've given him a head use up with the attack, what is really up? what are we really trying to prove? that chemical weapons are a no-no and never use them again on his people? well, okay. he switches to bombing and shooting them. aren't they still just as dead? isn't he still in power just the same to keep slaughtering? we've determined it's the humanitarian thing to do to intercede when dctators act inhumanly, but only how they kill their people, not whether they kill the people. chemical's office, but anytng else, not as awful. bashar, next time, use bullets. thank us in the mirren timee give you plenty of time to prepare for our missiles, donald rumsfeld on the dangers of administration promising it's quick and dirty when it could leave more questions than answers. secretary rumsfeld, great to have you. what do you make of this and why we're going to do this? >> it's difficult for someone on the outside to know, first of all, what's happening on the ground, and, second, what's in the mind of the administration. as you point out properly, the idea of demystifying wh
humanitarian mission gone terribly wrong, in that case, somalia, one that ended with u.s. soldiers being dragged through the streets. not a good ending, and the colonel fears this one might not be, either. colonel, an honor to have you. what's your biggest worry? >> well, my biggest worry is simple. i don't really understand what the strategic vision is here, what is the outcome going to be. when you don't know the outcome what you worry about is the follow-on, what its retaliation by syria and are we now not going to be involved in a war we don't want to be in? >> neil: in somalia you can bring me up to speed. the idea was to get food and help out people in the middle of what was a growing civil war. so, our intentions and our purpose was sound, but it then went wildly awry. what happened? >> also the other part of the mission that was so important was to remove -- that was a very clear part of the objective and that is strange compared to what we see today because i -- everything we read is, our president and everybody says we don't want to remove assad from over there. so, it tells yo
the 911 operators alone and just call us on "the ridiculist." that does it for us. erin burnett "outfront" starts next. >>> next, idaho burning threatening to destroy thousands of homes. we'll go to the scene for the latest 37 plus there has been a huge jump in wild animal attack this is summer. why? and a new and disturbing development tonight in the hannah anderson investigation. her kidnapper left all of his money to one person. we have that for you. let's go "outfront". good evening, everyone. i'm erin burnett. "outfront" tonight, a developing story. idaho burning. a dangerous wildfire out of control and threatening to destroy thousands of hopes including multimillion-dollar homes of celebrities like arnold schwarzenegger and tom hanks. here you just see a lot of fire. it's the beaver creek fire about six miles south of ketchum. it's just a few miles away from the resort town of sun valley. ted rowlands is in haley tonight. and when i look at those maps, it's right there along the highway. what are you seeing? >> reporter: well, it has been growing so quickly. and it is huge. you ment
views of things. we got along well. it was a good colleague. >> use still in touch with don rumsfeld and dick cheney? >> dick was over in london. i had the privilege of being the leader with jim baker of the american delegation. when dick showed up there. his wife. there were good friends. so we had a chance to see him. he is amazing to me and he went. i said, you are looking great. three very hard years, our replacement and someone. he is looking great, feeling great. catch up with these people. >> host: what about secretary rumsfeld? >> guest: i don't see a lot of them, but i am in touch with him. he has a new book coming out. i wrote a little blurb for it. it is unknown unknowns and no knowns and that stuff. interesting book. >> host: what was your relationship to margaret thatcher? >> guest: i had a really good relationship with marker. often we argued. she is a pretty fierce argue were. when she does not like something people to say, oh, yes, margaret. we would go at it. the underlying way of thinking about things was similar, so a lot was constructed by the reagan-thatcher rela
to that later in the show. first headlines and serious news of what happened overnight. u.s. defense officials confirming that warships are on the move now to syria. [chanting] >> ainsley: this comes as scores of syrians are protesting as you see the government's apparent use of chemical weapons. the warships could be used for a crews missile strike. president obama is down playing intervention without a mandated from the u.n. mystery soft. we now know where samantha power was when there was an emergency u.n. meeting. she was on a personal trip to ireland. power missing that meeting just 19 days after she assumed the post. also new this morning, grammy winning singer linda ryanstat is revealing she has been dealing with parkinson's disease ♪ always breaks my hart in two. >> recent interview with the arp the 67-year-old music legend says she was diagnosed 8 months ago has been experiencing symptoms for as long as 8 years. ron stat says that the neurological disorder has left her unable to sing and she must now travel using a wheelchair. army major nidal hasan found guilty on all counts in the
the chairman of dallas holding joins us. lori: crackhouse crumbling? you know, brazil and russia and india and china falling behind performance the emerging markets still have a place in your portfolio. dennis: a little housekeeping while feeling buried under paper work at the office could be good. lori: or not. whose office is that? [laughter] in the meantime just 40 minutes away will there be a tapered timeline? let's head to the new york stock exchange with adam shapiro. >> they are pulling off of session lows the dow is only down 47 points according to one hour ago with three hours left. the s&p is back but it is down six points but shares of sallow are trading down 8 percent today still up at the 52 week high but the 52 week low was $23 a share on november 16, 2012 -- 2012 ford zillow. the president will talk about the administration's policy on zillow streamed life taking place this hours we're keeping an eye on the shares but we're pulling off on the morning's low of. >> warehousing push roselawn taking questions from the kootenays session -- q and a session from of phoenix and eric
the line here as we continue to watch for lines of any u.s. action in syria. the spike in oil is very real today. we hit $112 earlier this morning and the highest in more than two years and currently below that level. gold is also near 1420 and closer to 1430 now before closing below 1400 for the first time since june. markets around the world are holding their cheollective brea as the allies and the u.s. weigh options against syria. >> and such at a tack on syria could send crude surging to $150 barre barrel. >> and jpmorgan is going to settle lawsuits settled from subprime mortgages. >>> the nasdaq and the s&p coming off of the worst levels. and the fears of u.s. may attacking syria in the next few days, stocks are posting the biggest drop in eight weeks on the syria concerns. there is some line of thinking, jim, because today is a big event on the national mall anniversary of the "i have a dream" speech, that the president may not act today and he is overseas and so a window of thursday and friday where if they are going to dit, they will do it. >> i read the speech again and i have to
>> we are standing inside a two- --ry log cap and from 1856 cap and from 1846. to let us know that she does that like it one bit. she found it crude and homely. make the best of it. she would want to be the masters of her own home. she just but he could have built something as nice as whitehaven and was perturbed that her father had talked grand log structure. she would have had fine china. comfortable chairs. a broad table. at this point she would have had had by people eating in his dining room. is that thistant represents the very first home together. she will gain a great deal of confidence as a wife and mother and it starts here. >> this week, the encore presentation of "first ladies," influence and image. this week, julia grant through caroline harrison. we can night all this week at 9:00 p.m. eastern. weeknights all this week at 9:00 p.m. eastern. >> on friday, amy klobuchar spoke to constituents. she's the first democratic 2016ul to visit iowa 48 presidential campaign. this is about 45 minutes. [applause] that is some big shoes to follow. the party respects women acros
and excitement about it. >> now, that will do it for us today. thanks so much for watching. we're going to turn it over to our colleague, fredricka whitfield. hey, fred. >> good to see you both. thank you so much. have a great rest of the day and tomorrow morning we'll watch you again. hello and welcome, everyone, to the cnn newsroom. the top stories we're following at this hour. president obama discusses the syria crisis with his national security team. that after reports the syrian government allegedly used chemical weapons, killing hundreds of people. >>> in california a raging wildfire is exploding in size and spreading inside yosemite national park. >>> plus, it has been 50 years since martin luther king, jr. made his famous "i have a dream" speech at the lincoln memorial, and thousands today are gathering on the washington mall to celebrate that historic event. >>> we start in syria where the government is now accusing rebel forces of using chemical weapons. the claim comes as president obama meets with his national security team at the white house to talk about the reports of chemical we
. one. superintendents throwing the program out joins us exclusively. >>> the competition is getting beaten down left and right but they're still managing to come out golden. stay tuned to find out who it is. even when they say it is not it is always about "money." melissa: the right off the bat tonight, syria from every angle. syria along with other nations is on the verge after military strike. it is a response to the syrian government killing at least a thousand of its own civilians with chemical weapons investment full coverage on the impact here at home and potentially crippling effects across the globes to the markets and economy. fox news's leland vittert. we have the founder and president of american islamic forum for democracy. jonathan hoenig, with us, hedge fund manage eper and fox news contributor. we have an oil analyst and "wall street journal's" james freeman on emerging markets. that is quite a group. get started on the ground in the middle east with leland vittert. he is in jerusalem with the latest information. what is the latest? >> reporter: war drums continue to
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 393 (some duplicates have been removed)